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Henry Glemham (Glenham) (c.1603 – 17 January 1670) was an English royalist churchman, Dean of Bristol and Bishop of St Asaph.

Life

Glemham was the son of Sir Henry Glemham of Glemham Hall, Suffolk. He was educated at Trinity College, Oxford, where he matriculated on 15 October 1619, aged 16.[1] He graduated B.A. in 1621, and M.A. in 1624. He proceeded B.D. in 1631 and D.D. in 1633.

Glemham became rector of Symondsbury, Dorset, in 1631, leaving in 1645 when his brother Thomas was a prominent royalist figure. He regained the rectory there in 1660. He also became Dean of Bristol in 1660. In 1667 he was made Bishop of St Asaph, and became also rector of Llandrinio. He died at Glemham Hall.

Sources

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References

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2 Annotations

San Diego Sarah  •  Link

Henry Glemham Jr. (Glenham) (c.1603 – 17 January 1670) was an English Royalist churchman, Dean of Bristol and Bishop of St. Asaph.

He was a son of Sir Henry Glemham Sr. and Anne, da. of Thomas Sackville, 1st Earl of Dorset. His older brother was Sir Thomas Glenham MP (c.1598-c.1650), of Burwell, Lincs. and Glemham Hall, Little Glemham, Suff.

Glemham’s father was a prominent member of the Suffolk gentry, while his mother was the daughter of Lord Treasurer Dorset. Brother Thomas sold the family lands and, as a Royalist, fled to the Continent, where he died in 1650, leaving Henry as executor.

Henry Glamham Jr. was educated at Trinity College, Oxford, where he matriculated on 15 October 1619, aged 16. He graduated B.A. in 1621, and M.A. in 1624. He proceeded B.D. in 1631 and D.D. in 1633.

He became rector of Symondsbury, Dorset, in 1631, leaving in 1645 when his brother Sir Thomas was the Royalist Governor of Oxford.

Rev. Henry Glemham regained the Symondsbury rectory in 1660, and was also made a Dean of Bristol in the same year.

In 1667 Rev. Henry Glemham was made Bishop of St. Asaph, and also became rector of Llandrinio. The Bishop of St. Asaph heads the Church in Wales diocese of St. Asaph. The diocese covers the counties of Conwy and Flintshire, Wrexham county borough, the eastern part of Merioneth in Gwynedd and part of northern Powys. The Episcopal seat is located in the Cathedral Church of St. Asaph in the city of St. Asaph in Denbighshire, north Wales. The Bishop's residence is Esgobty, St. Asaph.

Bishop Glemham died in 1670, at Glemham Hall, Little Glemham, Suff.

Barbara Villiers Palmer, Countess of Castlemaine’s great-grandfather was Thomas Sackville KG PC (1536 - 1608), so it’s true they were remotely related, but hardly accounts for her doing Rev. Henry Glamham such a big favor. Perhaps the Bishop had something on her … which wouldn’t be difficult.

http://www.bigenealogy.com/suffolk/glemham_parva_…
https://www.morebooks.de/store/gb/book/henry-glem…
https://www.wikizero.com/en/Bishop_of_St._Asaph
https://www.wikitree.com/genealogy/Villiers-Famil…

San Diego Sarah  •  Link

Henry Glemham Jr. (Glenham) (c.1603 – 17 January 1670) was an English Royalist churchman, Dean of Bristol and Bishop of St. Asaph.

He was a son of Sir Henry Glemham Sr. and Anne, da. of Thomas Sackville, 1st Earl of Dorset. His older brother was Sir Thomas Glenham MP (c.1598-c.1650), of Burwell, Lincs. and Glemham Hall, Little Glemham, Suff.

Glemham’s father was a prominent member of the Suffolk gentry, while his mother was the daughter of Lord Treasurer Dorset. Brother Thomas sold the family lands and, as a Royalist, fled to the Continent, where he died in 1650, leaving Henry as executor.

Henry Glamham Jr. was educated at Trinity College, Oxford, where he matriculated on 15 October 1619, aged 16. He graduated B.A. in 1621, and M.A. in 1624. He proceeded B.D. in 1631 and D.D. in 1633.

He became rector of Symondsbury, Dorset, in 1631, leaving in 1645 when his brother Sir Thomas was the Royalist Governor of Oxford.

Rev. Henry Glemham regained the Symondsbury rectory in 1660, and was also made a Dean of Bristol in the same year.

In 1667 Rev. Henry Glemham was made Bishop of St. Asaph, and also became rector of Llandrinio. The Bishop of St. Asaph heads the Church in Wales diocese of St. Asaph. The diocese covers the counties of Conwy and Flintshire, Wrexham county borough, the eastern part of Merioneth in Gwynedd and part of northern Powys. The Episcopal seat is located in the Cathedral Church of St. Asaph in the city of St. Asaph in Denbighshire, north Wales. The Bishop's residence is Esgobty, St. Asaph.

Bishop Glemham died in 1670, at Glemham Hall, Little Glemham, Suff.

Barbara Villiers Palmer, Countess of Castlemaine’s great-grandfather was Thomas Sackville KG PC (1536 - 1608), so it’s true they were remotely related, but hardly accounts for her doing Rev. Henry Glamham such a big favor.

Perhaps the Bishop had something on her? … which wouldn’t be difficult.

http://www.bigenealogy.com/suffolk/glemham_parva_…
http://www.bigenealogy.com/suffolk/glemham_parva_…
https://www.morebooks.de/store/gb/book/henry-glem…
https://www.wikizero.com/en/Bishop_of_St._Asaph
https://www.wikitree.com/genealogy/Villiers-Famil…

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References

Chart showing the number of references in each month of the diary’s entries.

1667